Ten Good Reasons To Cheat On Your Drug Test

[DTN] Cheating is something we’re never supposed to do… unless they give you a damn good reason to do it. Here’s ten of them: 1. Because They Cheat… Drug testing does not reveal impairment but that doesn’t stop them from doing it. The tests have such poor specificity and sensitivity

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Which Cities Drug Test The Most?

[DTN] The landscape for workplace drug testing in the U.S. continues to evolve. There are so many fresh details and new developments every day that it’s hard to keep track. What do medical cannabis laws and over-21 use mean to employers who want to test and the employees who want

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Pre-Employment Drug Testing is Still Widespread

[DTN]  In January 2020 the U.S. added 225,000 jobs to the U.S. workforce, and unemployment upticked to 3.6 percent.  That’s because more workers are looking for jobs and people are looking to enter the workplace are counted among the monthly unemployment number. So more people are looking for jobs in

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Bud Krogh Has Left The Building

The Godfather of American drug testing has died. I knew no one would notice. I knew years ago when I studied his career that Bud Krogh’s subsequent infamy would outshine his earliest shenanigans. When Krogh passed away of heart failure two weeks ago at age 80,  the New York Times

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Never… Ever… Forget: 9/11 at High Times Magazine

(The following is an excerpt from my eternal work-in-progress, Reefer Dadness (c). rc) On Tuesday, September 11, 2001, I was on the commuter train to Hoboken, rolling through the New Jersey Meadowlands when I heard a woman scream. I turned my head to the left and, behind me, saw her aghast, looking out of the window on our right. I wheeled my head around and saw the last lick of the fireball flame climbing up to the top of the north tower of the World Trade Center. The fireball quickly disappeared and billows of grey smoked and bright fire began

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The Man Who Pissed On The Moon

Shortly after the Apollo 11 astronauts walked on the moon, each one returned to their respective hometown to be hailed as a hero:  Neil Armstrong went to Columbus, Army brat Michael Collins was welcomed in his adopted New Orleans, and Buzz Aldrin, who in time would prove to be the coolest astronaut of them all, came back home to Montclair, New Jersey, two miles northwest from where I was born. I showed up early and waited for the advance team to arrive. I talked my way into the press conference by flashing a few tearsheets from my high school newspaper;

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